Pandemic or Power Outage
Whether you have an influx of patients from a COVID-19 pandemic, hurricane or just need temporary nurse call during an outage, Systems Technologies can help. We have been industry leaders for the past 25 years in disaster planning for healthcare facilities. We manufacture and quickly ship all necessary nurse call equipment to prepare any building or field hospital for an overflow patient population.
Wireless Nurse Call Devices
Many facilities equip their residents and staff with wireless emergency devices that will operate during a power outage or when patients must be moved to a temporary shelter. These small, lightweight devices are also valuable to have on hand in case the existing nurse call system fails or is being replaced to ensure that occupancy can continue. All our devices are battery operated and the small desktop console provides a visual display of the alarm information along with an audible sounder to attract staff attention.
Wireless Staff Notification
Staff can receive alerts from these devices via pocket pagers, cell phones, two way radios and more. All devices are monitored by the master for both battery status and operation and will display an alert if any device is not detected or has a low battery. Systems Technologies has 25 years experience in the engineering and manufacture of easy to use, quick to deploy wireless nurse call systems for emergency and temporary use as well as permanent installation.
Call 888-826-3394 for More
As part of America's vital health care infrastructure, hospitals, convalescent centers, and other senior care facilities are encouraged by the AHA and U.S. Department of Human and Health Services to step up their readiness efforts and propose a disaster recovery strategy plan to better prepare to respond to disaster threats whether COVID-19, other pandemics, extended power outages, floods, storms, EMP and terrorist attacks. Call one of our experts today for more information.
Hospital Preparedness for Mass Casualties
Summary of an Invitational Forum
March 8-9, 2000
by the American Hospital Association
with the support of the
Office of Emergency Preparedness
U.S. Department of Health and Human Services